Our conservation projects strengthen the link between wetlands, wildlife and people, in the UK and beyond. Find out more about what we do.
Protecting Myanmar's pristine wetlands Myanmar’s untouched wetlands are biodiversity hotspots, but their ecosystems are under pressure from human influences at a key stage in the country’s development. Introduction The se
The Severn is one of the most important rivers in Britain for migratory fish, but much of it is in bad condition. We're working to remove barriers and improve water quality and levels in the Severn Vale.
The common crane is a tall bird, extinct here in Britain for 400 years. When a few began to recolonise Britain, WWT's expertise at restoring waterbird populations allowed us to hatch a daring plan to reintroduce them for good.
Farmland ponds are important habitat for wetland wildlife in the agricultural landscape. WWT are working to increase the number of ponds in farmland by helping landowners to restore existing overgrown ponds and create new ones
Madagascar pochards are diving ducks. They are critically endangered. They spend almost all of their time on water and crucially, they feed underwater. This means wetland health and suitability is key to their existence
With the largest tidal range in Europe, a vast array of wildlife, rich cultural heritage and a wild and beautiful landscape, the Severn Estuary is one of the UK’s great natural wonders and a globally important site for nature. But it needs our help
WWT is working with the local community in Slough, breathing new life into the neglected Salthill stream and turning their green spaces blue with new wetlands.
Spoon-billed sandpipers Perilously close to extinction, the spoon-billed sandpiper now faces a rosier future thanks to ground breaking conservation and state of the art technology. But with fewer than 800 birds worldwide, their future is